portrait

How to Fix Baby Skin Color in Photoshop

A great little tutorial for portraits! To see tutorial, just follow the link or click the photo below: Baby Photos

Posted by JAshley on Wed, 2016–03–23 12:40
Categories: Tutorials
Tags: tutorialportraitMarch 2016lightroomBaby

Video Corner #185: Post Production Work on a Female Portrait

The ‘Photography Thursday’ Video Corner today watches in on photographer and photographic teacher (who passed away just over 4 years ago) Monte Zucker as he does post production work on a female portrait. Take note of the steps he takes and how, in just a couple of minutes, he can turn a good photograph into a great portrait.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Thu, 2011–04–21 16:33
Categories: Video Corner

Video Corner #175: The Female Formal Portrait Pose

We’ve had a couple of past ‘Photography Thursday’ Video Corner’s hosted by Clay Blackmore before. He talks and moves fast, but his videos are always packed full of great tips (pose, light, life, refine). The video today discusses the ‘Female Formal Portrait Pose’ and the way he sets up each shot. It’s always great to watch other photographers in action, and even seasoned pros will find some useful advice from this one.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Thu, 2011–03–17 20:41
Categories: Video Corner

Video Corner #9: Portrait Photography Tips

This “photography edition” (photography videos every Thursday, post-processing/photoshop videos every Monday - see this post for more details) of the “Video Corner” discusses how your lens choices impact your portraits. Short (wide) lenses can cause distortion and an unrealistic perspective, while longer (zoom) lenses have a narrower angle of view, which helps you avoid capturing too much of the background. In addition, longer lenses allow you to compose multiple shots from the same location.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Thu, 2009–08–06 16:54
Categories: CanonVideo Corner
Tags: photographycanonvideoportraitlensesvideo corner

Articles By Amy: Lenses, Lighting and Portrait Photography

There are few people who haven’t done even the most basic portrait photography. How is that possible? Because every camera owner usually ends up taking a group photograph, or capturing a friend or family member in a “picture”, meaning they have taken a portrait. The differences between such casual images and formal portrait photography may seem numerous, but in fact are really only a matter of setting and attention to detail.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Tue, 2009–04–28 14:39
Categories: Articles By Amy

Articles By Amy: How To Photograph People On The Street

Articles By Amy: How To Photograph People On The StreetStreet photography is a type of documentary photography that features subjects in candid situations within public places such as streets, parks, beaches, malls, political conventions, and other settings. With a few years of experience and some trial and error, I’m going to share with you what works and what doesn’t about urban street portraiture.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Mon, 2009–04–20 23:23
Categories: Articles By Amy

Articles By Amy: Creating Your Own In-Home Portrait Studio

Portrait photography can be quite a lucrative small business, especially when savings can be found by setting a studio up within your own home. Apart from the appropriate camera equipment, which I will review shortly, there is a minimal amount of other equipment required, and all of it is available through the internet or mail order sources. A quick search done through the internet will reveal numerous discount and retail outlets.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Tue, 2008–12–16 01:58
Categories: Articles By Amy
Tags: articles by amyportraitstudiodiy

Articles By Amy: A Few Extra Things You May Not Have Thought Of When Doing Portrait Photography

If you have ever been interested in taking peoples portraits then listen up, because I’ve got some handy tips and advice to share with you. In my five years of photography experience I have learnt one thing about taking someone’s portrait. I’ve learnt that successful portrait photography hinges on your ability as the photography to bring out the absolute best in someone. We’ll go into lighting and the “gear” in just a minute, but I want to draw your attention to the fact that portrait photography depends on the interaction you have with the person.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Fri, 2007–11–23 19:40
Categories: Articles By Amy
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